Burning bush Pepper Seeds, Capsicum chinense , Hot.
Excellent for flavoring a variety of dishes. Great for adding a zesty kick to homemade salsa, marinades and barbecue sauces. Preserve by canning, drying, or freezing. Wash fruits, vegetables and herbs thoroughly before eating.
To germinate, keep pepper seeds consistently warm and moist, 80-90˚ F is ideal for most successful germination. Use a seedling heat mat to bring the temperature up, and don't try germinating peppers in a cold room or greenhouse as the temperatures could drop which lowers your chance of success. Once sprouted, thin seedlings so they don't crowd each other, one plant per pot is recommended. We will "pluck" the extra pepper seedlings out and then plant into more pots if we have the space!
All the spicy heat that Habanero peppers are famous for, but with a touch of sweetness. Sturdy plants produce high yields of pale orange peppers. Great for adding a fresh twist of color to recipes calling for peppers. Use caution with this pepper – a little goes a long way. Start with a small amount and increase to your personal taste and tolerance. Keep peppers away from children. Advisable to wear gloves when preparing and do not touch eyes when handling peppers
Growing Hot Peppers in Containers
Peppers can be grown all year long in containers. It is suitable for apartment dwellers and gardeners who live in cool regions where the number of growing days are limited. Many pepper enthusiast grow peppers in pots so they can have fresh peppers all year long. It’s best to use 5 gallon containers so the roots do not get too over-crowded